Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
The Florida
Alligat#r

Vol. 58, No. 19 University of Florida Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965

No Precedent
Set For Others
In RughCase

By TERRY MILLER
Alligator Staff Writer
Altnough Paul B. Rugh won in
his battle for residency reclass reclassification,
ification, reclassification, this does not mean it
will make it easier for anyone in
the future.
Rugh will now be classified as
a Florida resident and the extra
S2OO out of state tuition will be
refunded to him.
This came as a compromise with
the state on Tuesday.
Dean Franklin A. Doty, Chair Chairman
man Chairman of the Residence Committee,
said this is not retroactive.
Rugh applied to Dotys office
about six month ago for reclass reclassification
ification reclassification for this September, Doty
said. Only fees for the present
term will be refunded.
Since Rughs case was settled out
of court, this does not set a legal
precedent for any students in the
future.
Anyone in a similar situation
would have to make a similar

Publications Board
Mulling Campus
Literary Magazine
A campus literary magazine may get a nod from the Board of
Student Publications if its charter meets requirements.
Representatives of the Humanities and English departments presented
their plans to a sub-committee of the board yesterday. A charter
for the magazine is now under construction, according to Gary
Burke, acting executive secretary of the Board.
The literary magazine, if approved will not compete with a general
interest magazine and is not intended to replace one.
THE BOARD: literarily speaking

appeal, Doty said. But this
was an extremely complicated case
and is not typical of most sit situations.
uations. situations.
Doty hinted that if the case had
been settled in court it could
have put the rules of the Board
of Regents in jeopardy.
President J. Wayne. Reitz said
he had not received a statement
from the State Atty. Gen. and could
not comment on the Rugh case
until he had time to review the
statement.
Law Professor and President
of the American Association of
University Professors (AAUP),
Fletcher Baldwin said the state
was wise in settling this case out
of court, unless the state was
willing to alter some of its laws.
Baldwin said in this case Rughs
reasons were strong enough, but
no two cases are alike.
Even if the case had been set settled
tled settled in court, and a precident was
set, any others would have to go
See 'Rugh' p. 2

******* * * * v,
A Clean Sweep
t
*
%
ir %
i \ I
A.iT'-'a -gp*
That's what goes on in Florida Field every
week after a Gator football game. See page 9
for the story

Plenty Os Work Involved
In Successful Homecoming

Homecoming weekend activities
at the UF in less than two weeks
may prove gala to most of the
attending alumni, but the whole
production represents 14,000
hours of coordinating, planning,
telephoning, writing, frustration...
and a final feeling of accomplish accomplishment
ment accomplishment for the 500 students who make
it possible.
Wilson Atkinson, a third year
law student from Hollywood, has
the mountainous task of tying the
loose ends together to offer a
tempting entertainment package
for 50,000 Homecoming guests
See HomeComing 1 p. 5

78 Candidates
Vie For Seats

By FRAN SNIDER
Alligator Staff Writer
Student Government elections
are today.
UF students can vote on 78 can candidates
didates candidates for 30 legislative council

*
l %
Jfc *Httk
*f Kr JHi nMia
wfc, iM
HOMECOMING SWEETIES: last year

seats and on a constitutional a amendment
mendment amendment shortening the time of
spring elections from five to four
weeks.
The election booths will be open
from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Mike Ma Malaghan,
laghan, Malaghan, secretary of the interior,
said the results will probably be
tabulated by 7 p.m.
Students can vote in the living
areas in which they are registered.
All off-campus students, including
those living in fraternities, soror sororities,
ities, sororities, and independent living or organizations
ganizations organizations will vote at the Hub.
There will be four voting machines
at the Hub.
Voting machines will be located
in the Fletcher lounge for Mur Murphree
phree Murphree area residents, Tolbert
porch, Graham porch, Hume porch,
Broward porch, Yulee porch,Raw porch,Rawlings
lings porch,Rawlings porch, Jennings porch, and in
the wash houses at Diamond
Village, Flavet 111, Schucht and
Corry Villages.
Absentee ballots are being fur furnished
nished furnished to all in-patients at the
infirmary.
Students will vote for the can candidates
didates candidates running from their living
areas. Off-campus students may
vote for 10 candidates.
Each area has an honor court
official and each booth has two
election officials. Students must
present their UF identification
cards to the election officials. The
I.D. cards will be punched to avoid
multiple voting. The students name
will also be checked off on a mas master
ter master list and the students will be
required to sign an election cer certificate.
tificate. certificate.
See 'SG' page 4
New Museum
In Works?
By 808 WILCOX
Alligator Staff Writer
A National Science Foundation
(NSF) evaluating team is currently
on campus conferring with UF of officials
ficials officials about the possibility
of granting the university over
$1 million to aid in building a
new museum.
The six-man team which in includes
cludes includes two former UF professors,
will conclude their study today
ans forward recommendations
back to NSF offices in Washington.
Their decision will not be known
at the UF for several weeks.
The state has already promised
$350,000 to the museum building
See 'TEAM' page 5



l, The Florida Alligator, Thursdays Sept. 30, 1965

Page 2

News Around
The World
from the wires of United Press International
International
MORE PILOT EXECUTIONS . North Viet Nam Wednesday told the
International Red Cross that in the future American Pilots taken as
prisoners will be tried as war criminals. Not openly threatening
execution, the implication was clear that if found guilty that the pilots
would be shot. The statement was in reply to a June Red Cross appeal
for all countries involved in the Viet Nam conflict to respect the
Geneva rules of war.
CASTRO REVERSES POLICY . The pros prospect
pect prospect of a mass exodus of Cubans into Florida
was raised when Cuban Premier Fidel Castro
announced Tuesday night that all Cubans op opposed
posed opposed to his Communist regime may leave for
the U. S. The Premier said that with U. S
government approval the anti-Castro Cubans
will be ferried to Florida in small boats
provided by the United States or Cuba o
National'
RIGHTS LAW CHALLENGED . South Carolina called on the
Supreme Court to declare the federal voting rights law unconstitutional.
The states attorney general Wednesday filed the first challenge to
the law since its enactment earlier this year. The suit charged that
Congress had exceeded its powers and taken away authority reserved
to the states by the U. S. Constitution.
HOME RULE SIDETRACKED . In a hectic
day's legislative scramble, the House killed,
revived, and then sidetracked President John Johnson's
son's Johnson's Home Rule Bill for the District of
Columbia o The resulting action was the pass passage
age passage of a bill which gave Congress a veto power
over any self-government proposals approved
by the residents of the district
DIRKSEN SERVES NOTICE ... At the first move to call the right rightto-work
to-work rightto-work repealer before the Senate Monday, Senate Republican Leader
Everett Dirksen promised a filibuster will be started against the Ad Administration
ministration Administration bill. Both sides expect a cloture which should come
within-10 days of the filibuster, to fail. This would probably mean a
dropping of the bill for this session.
Florida
DEBBIE WEAKENS . After creating a stir of excitement along the
Florida-to Louisiana Gulf Coast, tropical storm Debbie was weakened
by a cold air mass 100 miles off the Gulf Coast. Debbie is expected
to continue to weaken and move northeastward into northwest Florida
tonight and into south Georgia Thursday, the New Orleans Weather
Bureau said Wednesday.
FEDERAL FUNDS ASKED . School Supt.
Thomas D Bailey and the Cabinet Board of
Education asked the federal government for
$27.4-million in education funds available
under a bill signed by President Johnson earlier*
this year Bailey, in his last meeting with the
Board, said the federal aid for elementary
and secondary schools would mean the addition
of 19 Department of Education employes
CRASH CAUSE SOUGHT . After the death of two A4A Skyhawk
jet pilots in a collision near Jacksonville, the Navy announced theyre
seeking to learn the cause of the Tuesday night crash. The planes
collided six miles from their destination as one was aiding the other in
executing a bad-weather instrument landing.
B Florida Alligator reserves the right to regulate the
rise or turn away copy which It considers objectionable.
OSITION IS GUARANTEED, though desired position will be given whenever possible.
Florida Alligator will not consider adjustments of payment for any advertisement lnvolvtr* typo typoical
ical typoical errors or erroneous insertion unless notice is given to the Advertisli Manager within
e day after advertisement appears.
lorlda Alligator will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement
uled to run several times. Notices for correction must be given before next insertion.
5 FLORIDA ALLIGATOR Is the official student newspaper of the University of Florida and Is
bed five times weekly except during May, June, and July when It Is published semi-weekly. Only
lals represent the official opinions of their authors. The Alligator Is entered as second class
r at the United States Post Office at Gainesville.

Super Spy James Bond
6 Worked Over ? By Pravda

MOSCOW (UPI) Pravda re resurrected
surrected resurrected fictional super spy
James Bond W .-dnesday and worked
him over the way no SMERSH
agent was ever able to do.
In one blistering article it man managed
aged managed to tie the late lan Flemings
Agent 007 to Hitler, capitalism,
the Dominican Republic, Aden and
Viet Nam and even took a swipe
at the late President Kennedy.
Pravda, the official Communist
party newspaper, gave its chief
polemicist Yuri Zhukov full rein
in lambasting the highleving secret
agent with a license to kill who
saved the world from more ne nefarious
farious nefarious schemesmany of them
hatched in the Kremlinthan most
people can remember.
Fleming, a former Moscow cor correspondent,
respondent, correspondent, is dead, Zhukov wrote,
but it is impossible for James
Bond to die, because those who are
sent to kill in Viet Nam and the
Dominican Republic learn from his
artistic work.
James Bond lives in a night nightmarish
marish nightmarish world where laws are
written at the point of a gun,
where coercion and rape is con considered
sidered considered valor and murder is a
fli/) mmmm
v.v.
Malmanac I
VtL' v.v
United Press International
Today is Thursday, Sept. 30,
the 273rd day of 1965 with 92
to follow.
The moon is approaching its
first quarter.
The morning star is Jupiter.
The evening stars are Venus, Mars
and Saturn.
Roman emperor Pompey-the-
Great was born on this day in
106 B.C.
On this day in History: In
1938, Germany, France, Britain
and Italy met in Munich for the
conference which British Prime
Minister Neville Chamberlain
later said promised peace in
our time.
In 1946, 22 Nazi leaders were
found guilty of war crimes in the
Nuremberg trials and 11 were
sentenced to death.
In 1953, President Dwight D.
Eisenhower appointed Earl War Warren
ren Warren chief justice of the U. S.
Supreme Court.
In 1962, two persons were killed
in riots marking the integration
of the University of Mississippi.
OUR
San dv// t+£s
Are fit
Fo* (\ KINGr
o o o o
Carmanellas
7 dbys a week, 11 so 9
706 W. University Ave.

funny trick.
All this is invented to teach
people to accept the artistry of
American Marines somewhere in
the Mekong Delta, or Her Majes Majestys
tys Majestys agents in Aden.
Zhukov recalled the American
and British condemnation of Hit Hitlers
lers Hitlers plans to raise young people
into wild beasts. But tell m,
he asked, how does Bond, the ideal
hero of the bourgeoisie of the
1960s differ from Hitlers ideal?

Fulbright-Hays
Deadline Near

The Institute of International
Education reports that the com competition
petition competition for U. S. Government
grants for graduate study or
research abroad*in 1966-67, or for
study and professional training in
the creative and performing arts
under the Fulbright-Hays Act will
close shortly.
Application forms and in information
formation information for UF students may be
obtained from the campus
Fulbright Program Adviser, G. A.
Farris, International Center, Bldg.
AE. The deadline for filing
applications through the Fulbright
Program Adviser on this campus
is Oct. 26, 1965.
Applicants must beU.S. citizens
who will hold a bachelors degree
or its equivalent by the beginning
date of the grant, and who have
language proficiency sufficient to
carry out the proposed projects.
Exceptions are made in the case
of creative and performing artists

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Every civilization gets the hero
it deserves. The deificaton of
the murder of Bond is quite nor normal
mal normal in a world where napalm
replaces convictions and bombs
drown the voice of conscience.
The Pravda attack was
apparently aimed at the under underground
ground underground popularity of the Bond books
among students and intelligensia.
Bond movies have never been
shown in the Soviet Union and andif
if andif Pravda has anything to say
about it apparently never will.

who need not have a bachelors
degree but must have four years
of professional study or equivalent
experience. Social workers, on the
other hand, must have at least two
years of professional experience
after the Master of Social Work
degree, and applicants in the field
of medicine must have an M.D.
at the time of application.
Rugh
(Continued from Page 1)
through much the same pro procedures,
cedures, procedures, Baldwin said.
The rule under which the uni university
versity university has based its actions in
denying Rugh reclassification re requires
quires requires a student to live in the
state 12 months. But this does
not include the time while the
student is enrolled in school.
It was also argued that person
must be over 21 at the time of
establishing residency. Rugh did
live in Florida the required time
before entering UF, but was 19
at the time.



OCTOBERSAIF
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Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

Page 3



Page 4

y< The Florida Alligator/ Thursday, Sept. 30/ 1965

KftPPi ALPHA
THETA LOT: bulldozers begin work in background
Theta Sorority : New House
Reported Due By Next Fall

By BRAD SAWTELL
Alligator Staff Writer
Starting next summer the Kappa
Alpha Thetas, UFs youngest soro sorority,
rity, sorority, will be living in the campuss
newest sorority house.
In spite of land problems, fin finances,
ances, finances, and retracted offers, the
Thetas will move into their new
sorority house hopefully for sum summer
mer summer school, if not then, in Sept September,
ember, September, according to Kappa Alpha
Theta secretary Kathy Good.
Groundbreaking was held this
April 10 and actual construction
is slated to begin in late Septem September.
ber. September. The $200,000 house will be
constructed on a corner lot at
711 S.W. 10th st.
The architect is Arthur
Campbell. Plans show a two twowinged
winged twowinged building with a foyer sep separating
arating separating the living and dormitory
sections. Atop the foyer is a sun sundeck
deck sundeck to be used for serenades
and other special events. The
house is to sleep 38 to 41 girls

here comes the BIG buy...
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and is to be decorated in mod modern
ern modern country provincial.
The builder is George Wright
of Gainesville, whose wife is a
Kappa Alpha Theta alumna. The
house will be faced in white brick
and will have central air con conditioning.
ditioning. conditioning.
Miss Good said that the house

D Let us lock in 24-hour RJP^fcCi
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*= CL CIEANERS 1728 Univ. Ave.|

is not proceeding according to
original plans. The girls had
hoped to move in this coming
January. Miss Good attributed the
time lag to the fact that bids had
to be sent out twice before being
accepted and the national head headquarters
quarters headquarters suggested revisions in the
house plans.

Continued from Page I
There is a two-minute time limit
on people remaining in the election
booths. Eleven election deputies
will check the polls to protect the
students interests and to keep po political
litical political campaigning away irom the
polls.
All political campaigning must
be at least 100 feet away from the
polls. If this rule is violated, it is
an honor court offense and there is
a minimum $25 fine.
Malaghan said that students who
are standing in line at 6 p.m. will
be allowed to vote.
He encouraged a vote on the con constitutional
stitutional constitutional amendment. At least 25
per cent of the campus must vote
for the amendment to pass.
The main purpose of the
amendment is to give the students
more time to study. Allcampaign Allcampaigning
ing Allcampaigning will be done in January during

CAN YOU SOLVE THIS SIMPLE EQUATION?
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one wrap-up package here's a suit that keeps
you looking your best all-ways!- What's in it
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A pull-out handkerchief in the breast pocket
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belt loops)...one pair matches, the other con contrasts.
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SG Election

Spring elections, Malaghan ex explained.
plained. explained.
George Blaha, secretary' 0 f
legislative affairs, commented that
the last week of spring elections is
anti-climatic.
The proposed change beads
Two general elections will be held
each year. Fall elections shall be
held on the fourth Thursday after
first term classes commence.
Spring elections shall be held on the
FOURTH THURSDAY after classes
commence for the first term be beginning
ginning beginning after Jan. 1.
The election ballots will read
Action, Progress, Freedom and In Independents.
dependents. Independents. Action Party has 25
candidates, Progress Party has 30
candidates, Freedom Party has
13 candidates and 11 independents
are also running. There are no
write-in candidates.
The election machines were fur furnished
nished furnished bytheCityofGaine sville.



Homecoming: Plenty Os Work

Continued from Page I
wholl be here Oct. 15-16.
Our headaches, if any, are
technical ones, not major items,
Atkinson points out. If you have a
good organization working with you
...and I think I do...half the battle
is solved.
Florida Blue Key, mens leader leadership
ship leadership fraternity at the University,
sponsors Homecoming.
No changes are anticipated in the
basic format of the festive week weekend
end weekend that begins with a mammoth
parade along University Avenue,
continues with Swimcapades, a
Florida Blue Key banquet for hon honored
ored honored visitors, Gator Growl the
worlds largest student-produced
talent show at Florida Field,
legal fraternity breakfast gather gatherings,
ings, gatherings, John Marshall Bar Associa Association
tion Association skits, a barbecue in Florida
\

I Tom Richey, BSEE, December,64, invites you
to interview the Bell System Employment Team.
On campus October 5 & 6.
As a team member, Tom will be on hand
to answer questions on why he planned a career
in communications.
Join him and learn about your future with
the Bell System.
To schedule interviews see the Placement Office.
(Interested? Come to a meeting Oct. 4,5:00 pm, in the Florida Union.)
MSI u|
/ v '.&?/ /£?&,, v?.>;v ;>f\ / -4-; %T k >'"-I^/*;*
/S\ Bell System
American Telephone & Telegraph
X^ l and Associated Companies

Gymnasium and concludes with the
football game between Florida and
North Carolina State.
Theres no blueprint or policy
plan for Homecoming, Atkinson
explains. We get the concept of
every area of the weekend pro program
gram program from previous reports and
plan accordingly. Its difficult to
organize a complete new show in
opposition to tradition and still
keep up your studies.
That 14,000 hour figure boils
down to about 375 hours apiece
for 10 key people working on Home Homecoming
coming Homecoming from April until October...
125 hours each for 90 other stu students
dents students assigned to specific functions
and 10 hours each for the 400
committee members who handle
every major and minor detail that
can . and does . .crop up
during preliminary arrangements.
The overall scope of Homecom Homecoming
ing Homecoming will continue to be aimed to toward
ward toward Florida alumni by making
them feel welcome as part of the
University community and by help helping
ing helping to build spirit behind the
football team.
We want to re-establish Gator
Growl as a pep rally, Atkinson
said. We hope to get active par participation
ticipation participation from the 50,000 persons
who attend Growl on Friday night
to carry over for Saturdays game.

**i feel if we can offer a com completely
pletely completely new cheer and a unique
method of introducing team mem members
bers members at Growl, we will take a long
step toward rekindling some of the
spirit thats been absent in past
years.
Atkinson estimates hes averag averaging
ing averaging from 15 to 20 hours weekly,
laying groundwork for the two-day
program.
Correspondence takes the ma majority
jority majority of my time, the Hollywood
chairman asserted. Sure, the
work is demanding . but I try to
study two hours each morning and
four more at night and get caught
up on both studying and my back
work on weekends.
Atkinson plans to obtain his law
degree next August and is taking
13 credit hours this trimester.
We get complaints as well as
compliments, he observed.
Most people gripe about housing
accommodations . Gator Growl
skits being off color . horses
at the beginning of the parade in instead
stead instead of the rear . things like
that. No one ever offers any al alternative
ternative alternative solutions, though.
They just keep coming back .
year after year . helping to
continue the tradition of the largest
student-produced spectacle in the
world along a successful path.

Thursday/ Sept. 30/ 1965, The Florida Alligator/

SXS

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Mr #/
KAREN OF THE DELT HAREM
Karen Gerlin, 2UC from Miami, likes to Just sit pretty. Karen
was in the Delta Tau Delta sweetheart court, and she was president
of the DDD pledge class. Karen likes water and snow skiing, but her
favorite sport is partying. v

Continued from Page I
fund. The UF has- asued for
$1,100,000 from NSF. Both sums
will be coupled to build the new
museum on a proposed site at
the corner of Newell and Radio
roads.
Dr. James A. Ford, museum ad administrator,
ministrator, administrator, said present museum
ny^n
V -y- | J I I \v- j/

St* mots Now lo
tm W 9
The Browse Shop
AFTER THE WAR Whitelaw Reid
PANDORA'S BOX: THE CHANGING ASPECTS OF
A MYTHICAL SYMBOL Dora Erwin Ponofsky
MIRACLE OF LANGUAGE Charlton Laird
CHEMICAL CALCULATIONS H.V. Andereon
MATHEMATICS FOR QUANTUM MECHANICS
.. .John D. Jackson
<
THE MAN Irving Wallace
OSCAR NIEMEYER Stamo Papadaki
TECHNICAL AND REFERENCE
PARTIAL DIFFERENTIAL EQUATIONS Anjes
METALS AjGASES, VOL. I Fast
AERODYNAMICS Cox
Cawpes Shop l Bookstore

Team

facilities are scattered all over
the campus and the city. The
proposed new museum will con consolidate
solidate consolidate the museum.
Dr. J. C. Dickinson, director
of UF museum, said, If NSF
gives us the grant and we are
able to build, the new museum
will be a tremendous addition to
the total program in the fields
of social and biological research
and advancement.
The two former UF professors
with the team are Dr. Theodore
Hubbell, former biology professor
and Dr. Don Rosen, formerly of
the museum staff.

Page 5



EDITORIAL
a good idea
03 ccasionally, Student Govem-
ment comes up with a good
sound idea.
Such is the case with the pro proposal
posal proposal to cut one week out of
campus political campaigns.
Much of the credit for the pro proposal
posal proposal should go to Dick Thompson,
student body vice-president, and
George Blaha, secretary of legis legislative
lative legislative affairs. Credit must go, also,
to Fred Lane, defeated Action
Party candidate for student body
president.
Thompson and Blaha worked on
the change and Lane has urged
bipartisan support of it.
Legislative Council passed the
resolution, which leaves only one
step remaining:
UF students must vote for or
against the proposal in today f s
Student Government election.
The Alligator, without reserva reservation,
tion, reservation, endorses the proposed
change. If the students pass it, a
major step will have been taken
towards much-needed reforms in
campus campaigns.
This amendment would mean one
week less of campus politicos

knocking on dorm doors with cam campaign
paign campaign literature. It would mean one
week less litter on campus and one
week more sleep for those who
spend the campaign nights tearing
down the other party y s posters.
And it would mean a sincere be beginning
ginning beginning towards making elections
on campus more reflective of the
democratic process.
It will not be passed unless 25
per cent of the student body gets
out and votes. This mean approxi approximately
mately approximately 4,200 must go to the polls
and give their opinion, not only of
the 78 candidates for 30 legislative
council positions, but the proposed
constitutional amendment.
The candidates do not need a
certain percentage to win. Their
blocks can elect them successfully.
For the good of the amendment,
and for the good of student govern government,
ment, government, get out and vote.
I EDITORIAL STAFF
Drex Dobson assistant managing editor
Bill Lockhart editorial page editor
Andy Moor sports editor
Eunice Tall features editor
Gene Nail edltor
Fran Snider student government editor
Peggy Blanchard coed edltor
Indy Miller greek editor
Associate Editors: Bob Wilcox, Bruce Dudley,
Terry Miller, Yvette Cardozo, Justine Hartman]
Cheryl Kurit
Norma Beil Jim Bailey Susan Froemke
Sue Kennedy Leslie Marks Steven Brown
Elaine Fuller Mike Willard Kathie Keim
Kristy Kimball Judy Knight Jane Solomon
Suzi Beadles ton Sharon Robinson Howard Rosenblatt
_JDi£fc_Dennig___Arlene c apian

The
Florida Alligator
Steve Vaughn Benny Cason
Editor Managing Editor

V a (Sfl I Jf Vt
The Pacifist
DEAN LESTER pflfcr
Hale

/Tphis week the long-awaited Student Handbook is being distributed
t 0 every student and faculty member. The publication is more
han a rule-book; it is a source of much general information to
serve as a guide for students attending the UF. It is hoped that while
in school students will keep it as a ready reference.
While the handbook is designed to provide answers for many of the
usua questions that may arise, it will not be a panacea for all student
queries. I wish to urge students to seek further information from
counselors, teachers and the administrative faculty. Often an earlv
answer may save a small difficulty, frqm becoming an irresolvable
problem. The handbook should at least tell you enough to make you
know where best to direct your inquiry. y
.y. mversity is often accused of an impersonality, but much of
this criticism stems from the inevitable complications of rapid growth
We never can quite get caught up. Despite efforts to control
increases in enrollment by limiting the size of the Freshman class
our overall school population is at an all-time high of 16,874. Constant
changes of many kinds must be instigated to accommodate ourselves
to this bulge and to maintain and to upgrade the quality of our
IT arC made t 0 business
Digness but it is hard to keep pace. It is really the raDiditv nf
CaUSCS Pr blen,S ra,her than the size of the
One such lag has been evident in the absence of a student handbook
The last time the regulations, were published was in 1956 i th t
1 lie I*but 1 but TV rU ?f W6re
~'~r det all wX sXVts 0
Just what should be in such a student handbook*? What should ho sh
emphasis? How should it be organized*? How could the
be made and still Include In the publication all thL
rules that students needed to know*? These and nthTr official
U* subject of lengthy deliberate
which convened in 1962. y comm Htee
The first draft of the handbook was mritton k.,
student-faculty ad hoc committee. In fact the f 3
self-governing systems appears in priri essemialTy sZI
was first submitted by a student writer. Four different
faculty groups have contributed to the writing and prt.jL
successive years of its preparation. F
was given by the appointed commits andbook
affairs which includes five student officials. n student
Now, at long last, it is in students hands and we hoDe it win
the purposes for which it was intended. It will be subtert Jr
and updating as later editions are printed Construct revision
willVlefcome^ 4
help
and faculty units that exist in their behalf Thi stude f nt
official part of the University Record lS PU ished as^ n
hJSSS. WroDg questi n * r the person, check you:

, Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965

Page 6

Editor:
For several months the announced purpose
presence in Viet Nam has been to convince H 01
the National Liberation Front that we are n M
preventing the outright collapse and defeat^*'
Saigon government, or perhaps it should be mor
termed the Saigon army. Meanwhile, the
the population both north and south of the Pro vi S '"
Military Demarcation Line of 1954 is taking a fri I?*
beating, and more Americans and Viet Nam
being killed every day. Se ar
The negotiating positions of the two sides are
close. Hanoi says it want elections, the Fronts/ 61
wants elections, Washington says it wants' elect
It is a distressing fact that negotiations have^
begun and a cease fire has not been obtainpd n
seem that a shift in tactics is in order
Washington professes to believe that the com mi//
will not negotiate until they are finally convince#
that the United States is not going to give up the fbht
I suspect that almost the polar opposite is true H
and the Front may well fear that Johnson only want/t!
buy time to build up forces for an even larger invas'
tion, as well as to calm the storm of foreign aM
domestic criticism. 6 m
I suspect that by now the attitude of the Viet Names*
revolutionary towards Western proposals is one of
almost paranoid mistrust. They saw France agree to
autonony for a Viet Nam under HoChiMinhs rule in
1946 and then watched France violate her agreement
and start a bloodbath that did not end until the Viet
Namese forces defeated the French army in 1954
France, incidentally, employed the services of a larre
number of former German SS troopers in this war
something that may make the white killers who art
now invading Viet Nam hated even more fiercely than
alien invaders usually are. They obtained a settlement
at Geneva which recognized the magnitude of their
victory and promised unity by 1956, only to see that
hope vanish as the collaborationists, pumped up by
U. S. arms and money, embarked on the conquest of a
countryside left defenseless after the withdrawal of
about one hundred thousand Viet Minh regulars north
of the seventeenth parallel.
The promised nationwide elections were never
held, but an electoral farce was held in South
Viet Nam in 1956 which resulted in the proclamation
of a separate state, contrary to the Geneva agree agreements.
ments. agreements.

What has Johnson done to convince his adversaries
that he is really serious about entering negotiations
for a cease fire and elections, elections which both
he and they know could well lead, and I believe would
lead, to a Communist victory? He has talked, talked,
and talked, and has tried a very brief pause in
bombing of North Viet Nam. It is a case of I hear
what you say, but I see what you do. Each of
Johnsons peace offensives has been accompanied
by a military buildup or by some expansion of the war.
And every day the Hanoi radio screams Hypocrite,
how can you talk peace and expand the war?
The careful scholar Bernard Fall, one of the fore foremost
most foremost experts on modern Viet Namese history, has
evidence which satisfies him that the North Viet
Namese made repeated attempts to get negotiations
started before the bombing of North Viet Nam began.
It is Falls belief that the stepped up U.S. pressure
marked the beginning of a much less conciliatory
attitude on the part of the North Viet Namese
government.
I believe that the chances for negotiations would
improve if the United States would show by concrete
deeds that it really wants a negotiated settlement and
is not itself seeking victory. Talk is cheap, and the
Viet Namese are fighting for thd most precious thing
a man can fight for. They cant afford to make mis mistakes.
takes. mistakes.
As a student of diplomacy 1 would recommend that
we immediately and indefinitely stop bombipg North
Viet Nam and that we withdraw a sizable land contin contingent,
gent, contingent, at least one or two land divisions, as far back
as Hawaii. But as a human being, and particularly
as an American with scruples against asking other
Americans to do things that I could not do with a clear
conscience do myself, I would recommend that we
get out of Viet Nam, bringing with us all the Viet
Namese who fear to live under a regime that does not
rest on American bayonets.
The remainder of the Viet Namese should be allow allowed
ed allowed to shape for themselves, without any foreign inter interference,
ference, interference, a destiny that is in accord with thpir
traditions and experience, democratic or otherwise.
Havent all revolutions produced exile colonies,
including our own? /
Hoke S. Griffin, 7AS
CORRECTION
m
Editor:
In the September column Florida Politics the writer
specuiated that one of Rep. D. R. Mathe ws purposes
in addressing the Young Democrats on Saturday was
o enlist the YDs support for his re-election cam campaign.
paign. campaign. just so m one may misinterpret this I should
1 e to point out tiiat YDs constitution forbids the
i^. an Zation rom su PPorting anyone in the primaries
a ough individuals may choose to do so.
A Young Democrat

LETS QUIT



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eulen d u r*

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION: Today, 5:15, Florida Union
Auditorium, Weekly meeting.
ALPHA KAPPA PSI: Tooay, 7 p.m., Medical Center, Room M-112.
Regular business meeting.
STREET DANCE: Friday, 8-12 p.m., South side of Florida Union,
Admission free, Host: Disc Jockey Larry Havill.
FILM: Saturday, 7 and 9 p.m., Sunday 3 p.m., Med Center Auditor Auditorium.
ium. Auditorium. To Kill a Mockingbird.*

By CECIL TINDEL
Alligator Staff Writer
Seven seasoned actors and two
newcomers fill the cast for the
Florida Players first production
this fall, Rashomon.
Dr. L. L. Zimmerman, director
of the theatre division, Department
of Speech, displayed enthusiasm
over Rashomon and predicted
that it would be one of the most
sucessful plays ever presented
here.
Dr. Zimmerman, a veteran dir director
ector director of 17 plays in more than
10 years at UF, reported that
rehearsals are in their third week
and proceeding much fasted than
anticipated. Well be completely
ready for the Oct. 21 curtain call.

||§i|L
Night
Humpty
Dumpty
FRIDAY AII The F L sh
You Con Eat,
OLD-FASHIONED Hush Puppies,
FISH NIGHT Cole Slow 97<
5 PM -9 PM
Fresh Cedor Key Fnh
HUM PTY DUMPTY
MBVt-JN t KSAUtANT
EVERY DAY, GOOD HOME-COOKED MEALS
r-5387 3IOHW.t3a.St.
BBB mmWmmmmm

Florida Players Go Oriental In Rashomon*

Rashomon is a three act play
written by the husband wife team
of Faye and Michael Kanin. The
story develops into two parts,
mystery and a social commentary,
based upon oriental fabels.
Dr. Zimmerman stressed that
those expecting to see a class classical
ical classical oriental play will be dis disappointed.
appointed. disappointed. This is a Western
play which merely has an oriental
setting and story.*
Dr. Zimmerman pointed out that
this play is quite different from
any play presented in the past
by Florida Players.
It was different enough that we
felt it was well worth including
in this years performances, he

A portion of the Mrs.
UF contestants, Cindy
Eden, Mary Ann House,
Duchess Hodson, and
Emily Safko, from left,
were all smiles when
they met with one of
the contest judges, E.
B Turlington, left,
who is also Mayor of
Gainesville

said.
Veteran Florida Players in two
of the most significant roles in
the play will be Carl Strano and
Mike Doyle. Una Yakatan, a new-

I if she ddesnt give it to you...
get it yourself!
JADE EAST;
Cologne, b OX., $4.50 ' r igs ~ 1
After Shave, 6 ox., $3.50
Deodorant Stick, 91.75 =M
Bt/ddha Cologne Gift Package, 12 ox., 95.50_.#. ? -'Tt!-. J=§f
Spray Cologne, $3.50 -ag ..- ..
Buddha Soap Gift Sot, 9430 i
Cologne, 4 ox., 93.00 ~|ps-
After Shave, 4 ox 4 92.50 SWANK, N(W VOKK SOLI OUT* *UTO* I
B-L Men's Wear
V\ # -THE STORE WITH MORE />

Thursday/ Sept. 30/ 1965/ The Florida Alligator,

Interns Apply
For Europe Schools
Today is the last day to apply for teaching interships in American
Dependent Schools in Europe now being accepted in the Department
of Secondary Education, 367 Norman Hall.
Last year ten foreign language majors interned in American
Schools in Spain and France. They taught American children in
dependents schools and lived in the communities with families or
in rooming houses. This year students will intern twelve weeks,
Feb. 7- April 29.
Placements are to be made in Spain, France or Germany. Under
this program students pay their own expenses. Student evaluations
of the program last year judged the program to be a worthwhile
experience.

comer to Florida Players, is the
controversial woman around whom
all the action centers.
The setting for the play is a
lighly stylized one.

r~ss |
I Puts You
in the
Pilots
I Seat
I ENROLL IN OUR |
I PRIVATE PILOT |
I GROUND SCHOOL |
I COURSE I
I Just a few fascinating evenings 1
I will prepare you for the FAA I
I Private Pilots written test. I
I Modern audio-visual teaching 1
I system makes step-by-step 1
I instruction simple, inter- 1
estlng.
I Join other aviation-minded*" I
I people in getting a head start 1
I toward your own pilots 1
I license. V I
CASSELS
IN THE
AIR
Municipal Airport |
1 372-6351 I

Page 7



Page 8

> The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

autos
1959 FORD Convertible. V-B.Good
top and tires. Good price. Call Bob
Travis 378-3279. (G-19-st-c).
1955 CHEVROLET, stick shift.
Good transportation. Must sell,
S2OO. Call after 5 p.m. 8-2152.
(G-19-2t- c).
1959 Mercedes-Benz, model 2205,
4 door sedan, white side walls, air
conditioned, with gas engine, black
with red interior. Excellent con condition,
dition, condition, SBOO. Call 376-0549. (G (G---19-st-c).
--19-st-c). (G---19-st-c).
HEARSE Cadillac Meatwagon.
Perfect running condition- Com Complete
plete Complete except for corpse. $250.
Need cash. Phone 2-1076 or see
Joseph Reda in Apartment above
Teds Tavern. (G-19-3t-p).
1961 CHEVROLET Convertible.
Factory air power windows,
steering, and brakes. Good con condition,
dition, condition, good buy, must sell. Call
Jeff Blumm, 6-9365. (G-18-2t-c).
1961 CHEVROLET Biscayne. One
owner, good condition, $550. Call
372-6450, after 6 p.m. (G-17-
3t-c).
1965 GTO. Fully equipped. Must
sacrifice. Call Lake Butler, 496-
3041. (G-6-ts-c).
personal
ALL MURPHREE AREA
ATTENTION. TOMORROW IS
VOTING DAY. PUT YOUR VOTE
FOR A PERSON OF ACTION.
VOTE TOM WATKINS FOR YOUR
REPRESENTATIVE TO THE
LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL. (J-19-
lt-p).
AUDITIONS are held on Thursdays
at 7:30 p.m. for Friday and Sat Saturday
urday Saturday night entertainment at the
BENT CARD Coffee house, 1826
W. University Ave. (J-19-lt-c).
ATTENTION MEN OF HUME! Want
ACTION? Elect GARY MICHAELS
to Legislative Council. VOTE
TODAY. (J-18-2t-p).
BEN MIZELL would like to let
his friends know that he is back
at McDavids Barber Shop, 1716
W. Univ. Specializing in good hair
cuts and satisfied customers. (J (J---18-st-c).
--18-st-c). (J---18-st-c).
ATTENTION STUDENTS: If you
purchased a Seminole last year
bring your receipt by Room 9 in
the Florida Union and claim your
book. All unclaimed books will go
on sale Oct. 15. (J-16-10t-nc).
MUSIC ENTHUSIASTS! Register
Now! For Your University Os
Florida Student Discount On
Instruments And Accessories.
DERDA MUSIC CO., 622 N. Main
Street. (J-5-15t-c).

Trarn
3:ia IPCRESS
' H lewUm.?. HU I |

personal
SPUDNUT DONUTS that are dif different.
ferent. different. 32 delicious varieites made
fresh for you! OPEN TIL MID MIDNIGHT.
NIGHT. MIDNIGHT. Spudnut Donut, 1017
W. University. (J-9-ts-c).
TENA FAFARD would like to
inform all her friends she is now
at 319 W. Univ. Ave. Phone 372-
5549. Specializing in hair coloring,
cutting natural curly hair, also
specializes in childrens hair cuts.
(J-6-ts-c).
for sale
CUSTOM BUILT Harmony Classic
Guitar with case, capo, beginning
guitar book, new strings Orig.
S9O, will sell for S7O. or best
offer. Contact Joel Montgomery,
Box 7116(Room 2038) Hume, Phone
2-9496. (A-19-2t-p).
TRAILER Elcona 10x55\ full
foot expansion on living room.
Carpet throughout. Take over
payments and pay closing cost.
Call between 8-4, at 376-3736.
See at Progress Mobile Home
Park, Lot 57. (A-18-3t-c).
HONDA 50. Brand new, auto automatic
matic automatic transmission, electric
starter. 1500 mile warranty. Will
sell for $240. Call 378-4872. (A (A---18-2t-c).
--18-2t-c). (A---18-2t-c).
PETRI 35 mm range-finder
camera. Excellent condition SSO.
Call Gary Sallow, Ext. 2767 or after
5 at 6-2119. (A-18-2t-c).
1963 TRIUMPH TR-6 Motorcycle,
650 cc. 15,000 carefully maintained
miles. Never lugged or over-reved.
$725. Call Bob Gould, TEP House,
372-9353. (A-17-3t-p).
GRADUATING, MUST SELL 1964
Skyline Mobile Home. 10x52.
Bedroom, kitchen,Early American
decor. Wood paneling throughout.
Air-cond. Central Heat. $4,400
cash or best offer. Phone 376-2787
after 5 or weekends. (A-17-3t-p).
4 SPAULDING WOODS, 10 execu executive
tive executive irons, Kangaroo bag with head
covers to match. Used less than
one year. New outfit price $475.
Now $250. 4 McGregor Woods,
8 Haig ultra irons with bag $l5O.
3 Spaulding Top Flite woods and 10
Spaulding Top Flite irons with
putter and bag S2OO. Several sets
of used clubs from $35 up. Call
FR 2-0961. (A-16-4t-c).
1961 TRIUMPH Tiger Cub,motor Cub,motorcycle,
cycle, Cub,motorcycle, recently overhauled, good
shape, good transportation. Call
372-6811 after 6 p.m.(A-17-3t-c).
OLIVETTI UNDERWOOD TYPE TYPEWRITER,
WRITER, TYPEWRITER, in good condition, very
portable and convenient. $25. Call
2-6019. (A-15-ts-c).

wanted |
: i
NEED A RIDE TO Tallahassee.
Friday, Oct. 1. Can leave after
11 a.m. Call 378-4119 from 8-
10 p.m. Ask for Wayne Blackburn.
(C-19-lt-p).
ONE OR TWO RIDERS to New
Orleans on weekend of October
Bth. Leave Thursday night, return
early Monday morning. Call Ford,
372-7818. (C-19-3t-c).
DRIVER OVER 21 needed to drive
car to New York as soon as
possible. Phone 378-4644. (C-19-
3t-c).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share 1
bedroom apartment close to cam campus.
pus. campus. Call 2-6485 between 5-7 or
after 10 p.m. (C-19-3t-c).
WANTED Mans 26 bicycle.
Preferably English style. Call 372-
3863. (C-19-2t-p).
FEMALE ROOMMATE to share 3
bedroom house close to Med
Center. $35 per month. Call 376-
8961 after 5:30 p.m. fC-19-2t-c).
FREE! Drive my 1962 Volkswagen
from N. Miami to Gainesville this
weekend. I will pay turnpike toll
and gas. Call 372-7792 after 6
p.m. (C-18-3t-c).
for rent
AVAILABLE OCT. 1: Efficiency
apt. fully furnished. Convenient
location, 2 blocks from campus,
near Univ. Post Office. Cool, pri private.
vate. private. Call 372-0869 after 7 p.m.
(B-19-lt-p).
PETER PAN MOTEL Only 20
minutes from Gainesville,
41 in Willis ton. Roomy and Modern.
Spring Air Beds. Free TV, Air
conditioned. Coffee in rooms. Re Reserve
serve Reserve Rooms now for University
Events. Also special rates for
students by week or month. Phone
JA 8-3941. (B-19-7t-c).
CONCRETE BLOCK HOUSE. 2
bedrooms, tile bath, wall to wall
carpeting throughout except in
kitchen and dining area. Hot water
heater and stove. Will furnish
refrigerator if necessary. Call
Waldo 468-1980, after 6:00 p.m.
(B-16-ts-c).
ONE BEDROOM Furnished lake
cottage. Lake Winnott, 23 miles
from Gainesville. Lake privileges
$35 monthly. Call Mr. Kaplan, 372-
0481. (B-l-ts-c).
I 2 Color I
*j!!j P^gGov"^ffi"B|||
XAmiNNEWMaN^I

F
for rent
2 ROOM SUITE, with refrigerator,
for 1 or 2 males. One block off
campus. $175 per trimester per
person. Call Pat Trescott, Univ.
Ext. 2177. (B-18-3t-c).
help wanted
ARE YOU USUALLY discouraged?
If the answer is no and you want
to gain experience in meeting the
public and trained in meeting the
public, call Mr. Baker at 8-2966
between 10 and 5. You must be
able to work 20 hours per week
including 2 evenings. A S4O per
week salary will be earned by
those qualified. (E-19-ts-c).
PART-TIME Secretary for Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday and Thursday .Typing required.
Experience preferred. No evening
hours. Apply Hillel Foundation,
16 NW 18th Street or call 372-
2900. (E-19-3t-c).
TV Bench man, full or part-time.
Apply at Allience TV Service, 817
W. Univ. Ave. or call 376-9955.
(E-18-ts-c).
lmmStirp'
lESfcl
Mariners'
TBonmomr

Starts Friday r camesyiujE sssT
nsnir Kii corcoran
Ssf; EllSlils^
aBEaCH^S
fifwikv. tji f wnu
SB GAINESVILLE BSS

help wanted
PART-TIME Student help. Work in
2 hour shifts. Hours, ll;3o i. 30
or 4-8. LONG'S CAFETERIA
313 W. Univ. Ave. (E-16-5t. c )
IST Showing
in 500 block of
W. Univ. Ave.
snwtj,*
, ***&'*.
%
'*. * ****
Anyway, It Plays Thru
SAT. at 1.3, 5, 7&9
PIusTHE critic
Also THE
ASTRONAUTS
~ "SUNDAY
Burt Lancaster
THE TRAIN
Plus Pink Panther
CARTOON
Feature Times: 1:40
4:05, 6:30 and 9:00



| real estate
SSOO DOWN. 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
carport and patio. Concrete block
construction. Central heating. New
air conditioner and TV antenna.
Newly painted. 2008 NE 17th Terr.
Call 376-0549. (I-19-st-c).
FOR SALE or long term lease.
5 room CBS house by owner.
Good condition, large, well
elevated lot. City sewage. Low
monthly payments on FHA Mort Mortgage.
gage. Mortgage. Phone 2-3118. (I-17-st-c).
3 BEDROOM 2 1/2 baths, near
school. Living room, dining room,
family and Florida rooms,kitchen,
built-in oven, stove, refrigerator,
dish washer. Central Heating.
Large lot. Call 2-8175.(I-16-tf-c).

sps EB ESI ET E2B M
- t; qii Jr^re
i IN
% REVIEW
A publisher's surrey
; of irhut's new in the n ay
I of unrequited reading
So

1
Two days after the start of a new semester last 1
September, an open letter by a former student" 1
called upon students at the University of Califor- I
nia at Berkeley to organize and split this campus 1
wide open in an open, fierce, and thoroughgoing 1
rebellion.
What happened at Berkeley during the months I
that followed was unprecedented in American I
university history. During a series of demonstra- j
tions, sit-ins, and riots, one of the worlds largest I
and most famous centers of learning was brought I
to the edge of collapse.
In The Berkeley Student Revolt: Facts and Inter- |
pretations ($1.95, an Anchor Original published 1
on September 3), two eminent teachers at Berke- §
ley, a sociologist and a political scientist, have as assembled
sembled assembled a wide range of significant views from 1
participants on both sides of the dispute and |
outside observers. The editors, Seymour Martin I
Lipset and Sheldon S. Wolin, are themselves in 8
disagreement over the meaning of the revolt. They |
do agree, however, that the events at Berkeley I
have an importance that transcends their immedi- 1
ate local consequences. The University of Califor- 1
nia has been regarded by many as a prototype of I
the future form of public education. Whatever the |
merits of the students case, their attack against 8
the University raises an important and alarming 8
question about the ability of a fundamental mod modern
ern modern institution to meet the demands of the future. 8
The Berkeley Student Revolt includes a detailed
chronology that explains what actually took place 8
during an often confusing series of events. The
volume also collects many of the manifestos, 8
broadsides, pamphlets, statements, and releases 8
distributed by both sides, which convey a sense of |
what the participants actually thought and felt. 8
We think it is obvious that the Berkeley students I
were representative of a new generation on col- 8
lege campuses politically aware and involved, 8
preoccupied with protest, and sensitive to social 8
abuses. In The Berkeley Student Revolt that gen- I
eration, your generation, if you are reading this 8
column* in your college newspaper has its say. 1
For anyone who is part of a college campus this 8
Fall of 1965, it is important and fascinating read- 8
ing.
The Berkeley Student Revolt is published by the B
sponsors of this column, Doubleday Anchor Books, 8
277 Park Avenue, New York City and Doubleday 8
& Company, Inc., Garden City, New York. You ll 8
find it at one of the best equipped booksellers in 8
the country your own college store. B

GATOR CLASSIFIEDS

lost & found
LOST White gold ring with blue
oval stone, Peru Central School on
front. Initials L.F.L. on inside.
Reward. Call Jim, Room 619 at
2-9280. (L-18-st-p).
LOST Black wallet around cen central
tral central part of campus. If found,
please returnno questions asked.
Need papers inside. Phone Howard
McAllister, 378- 3491.(L-15-tf-c).
ALTERATIONS of all kinds on
mens and womens clothing. 35
years experience. Prices reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Call Mrs. Stella Manookian
at 376-1794. 1824 NW Ist Avenue.
(M-7-15t-c).

lost & found
ATTENTION STUDENTS: Charlie
and Mildred would like to say hello
and invite you to visit their brand
new, fully air-conditioned coin
laundry, E-Z Wash, featuring
Gainesvilles only 14 lb. washer
for 25?. 1126 W. Univ. Laundry
next to McCollums Drugs. (M (M---18-13t-c).
--18-13t-c). (M---18-13t-c).
WILL DO IRONING in my home.
Call 376-4086 after 5:00 p.m. (M (M---14-10t-c).
--14-10t-c). (M---14-10t-c).
FOUND a pair of dark frame
glasses at 15 Terr, and 3rd Ave.
Owner please call 8-4991. (L-18-
3t-c).
IN A HURRY? Passport and
application photos. Call Westley-
Roosevelt Studios, 372-0300. (M (M---8-ts-c).
--8-ts-c). (M---8-ts-c).
S'
DON McCANN
(M.E.) of the6o Bethlehem
Loop Course is a key
man in the engineering
j department in our giant
plant near Buffalo, N.Y.
| Hes typical of young
t men on the move at
Bethlehem Steel.
= 8
i
I Seniors and graduate
students in engineering and 1
non-technical curricula will
Isoon be interviewed for
the 1966 Bethlehem Loop
Course. We offer splendid
career opportunities in steel
plant operations, research,
sales, mining, accounting,
and other activities.
For detailed information,
pick up a copy of our
booklet, Careers with
Bethlehem Steel and the
Loop Course, at your
Placement Office.
An Equal Opportunity
Employer ip the Plans for
Progress Program
BETHLEHEM
STEEL oTHj|jHE||
t.inw <>.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
THEYRE A

Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

GIRL Drafted Into ROTC

MILWAUKEE, Wis. (CPS)
- A 17-year-old Brown Deer,
Wis., girl has been drafted
into the Reserve Officers
Training Corps.
Frances M. Ullenberg re received
ceived received her orders along with
her class schedule cards to
the University of Wisconsin
at Milwaukee. She enrolled
there as a fresh man this week.
Her first class, according
to the schedule sent her, was
to be at 8:30 a.m. in the fine
arts building. The course?
ROTC Orientation a
course required for all fresh-
MEN at the university.
Miss Ullenberg figures that
someone in the universitys
scheduling office must have
enrolled her in the course by
mistake, having looked at her
first name and figuring her to
be a male.
I thought it was pretty
funny, she told newsmen,
especially since a lot of my
friends call me Frank.

v
V* Nk,w M
m |k J -r.
CUPS: trashy accumulation
Fans Make Mess

By ARLENE CAPLAN
Alligator Staff Writer
Considering there are usually
eight truck loads of trash after
each football game its surprising
the UF Maintenance Department
doesn't post No Dumping" signs
around the stadium.
The department averages 28 men
an entire week to clean up re refuse
fuse refuse that Is left after each home
game. Up until two years ago
all that was used were straw
brooms. Now the UF has two
motored air-blowing machines that
work something like a vacuum In
reverse.
The men start at the top of the
stadium and blow the empty cups,
newspapers and empty whiskey
bottles down towards the field.

1965 MG 1100
WHITE WITH RED INTERIOR, HEaTER & W.S.W.
$1395
1964 MG 1100
RED WITH GREY INTERIOR, HEATER & W.S.W.
Demonstrator
1963 MG 1100
BLUE WITH BLUE INTERIOR, HEATER
LOW MILEAGE $795
Tropical Pontiac
220 NW EIGHTH AVENUE

a.

i
i
i
i
*
i
<
1

Then the trucks pick It all up and
take it away.
L. V. Waters, maintenance sup supervisor
ervisor supervisor for the Stadium, the Phy Physical
sical Physical Education Department and
the Athletic fields, said that val valuable
uable valuable Items are rarely found among
the garbage. The stadium Is
patrolled by UF police who turn
valuable articles over to lost and
found department.
According to Waters, things get
pretty hectic Homecoming week weekend.
end. weekend. With Gator Growl Friday
night and the game Saturday
afternoon the stadium has to be
cleaned up fast. Student Govern Government
ment Government takes care of this project.
SG hires high school boys from
Lincoln High School and they've
always managed to come through
with clean stands by Saturday.

Page 9



Page 10

)/ The Florida Alligator, Thursday, Sept. 30 / 1965

W mm
I w V
- f l**
- -j*
~ .J?. 4 *r > jr jf
myi / | <3 m 9^Z^BP
UNITED FUND LEADERS HUDDLE

Col. William N. Boaz, left, and Dr. B. L. Samuels, right, head
the United Fund drive opening Oct. 4. Col. Boaz, professor
of aerospace st-dies and coordinator of military departments, is

49 Named To Law Scholarships

Forty-nine UF students in the
College of Law have been awarded
scholarships for the fall trimester
Dean Frank Maloney has
announced.
Tne group includes three stu students
dents students with two scholarship
sources apiece. Forty-one of the
recipients are from Florida with
Kansas, Kentucky, Massachusetts,
Michigan, Mississippi, New York,
Ohio, and Tennessee each repre represented
sented represented by one law student.
Funds for the scholarships came
from six sources the Crandall
Memorial Fund, Junior Bar,
Richard Ervin, University of
Florida Law Center, non-resident
tuition and Winn-Dixie. Inc.
Students and their hometowns
are listed below:
BRADENTON -- David K.
Deitrich, Law Center; Sidney A.
Stubbs, Law Center.
CORAL GABLES -- Benjamin
E. Hendricks, Law Center; Grant
L. Jones, Law Center.
FT. LAUDERDALE -- William
M. Erwin, Law Center; Jeremy

r'yrfP* \
V

P. Ross, non-resident tuition.
FT. MYERS -- Dennis J. Mc-
Gillicuddy, Richard Ervin.
FT. PIERCE -- Robert M. Lloyd,
Law Center.
GAINESVILLE Charles C.
Felder, Law Center; Jay B. Ha Haviser,
viser, Haviser, Law Center; John J. Hines,
non-resident tuition; William R.
Middlethon Jr., Law Center;
Richard M. Robinson, Law Cen Center;
ter; Center; Jerome R. Wolfe, Law
Center.
JACKSONVILLE Gordon H.
Harris, Law Center; Charles F.
Henley Jr., Law Center; Dawson
M. McQuaig, Winn-Dixie, Inc.;
Benjamin W. Redding 111, Law
Center; Stephen P. Smith 111, Law
Center.
LAKE WORTH--Allen P. Clark,
Law Center.
LEESBURG George M. Rast,
Law Center.
MIAMI Gerald T. Bennett,
Law Center; Meyer L. Glick, non nonresident
resident nonresident tuition; Robert L. Manly,
Law Center.
NORTH MIAMI BEACH --
Martin J. Schwartz, Law Center.
OCALA -- Richard H. Adams,

I ZENITH TV
ow os low os $99 ?5 I
I SEE NORTH CENTRAL FLORIDA'S I
LARGEST DISPLAY OF Zoo ith TV I
PERFORMANCE GUARANTEED BY
COUCH'S FINE ZENITH TECHNIC TECHNICIANS.
IANS. TECHNICIANS. ASK YOUR FRIENDS AND
NEIGHBORS! I
Open til 9 p.m. Fridays I
I Couchs r:
! SELLING & SERVICING ZENITH SINCE 1933 |

chairman for the UF campus drive. Dr. Samuels, a Gainesville
dentist, is general chairman for Gainesvilles United Fund drive.

uw Center.
ORLANDO Charles B. Heim Heimburg,
burg, Heimburg, Junior Bar and Law Center;
William A. Haddad, Law Center.
ORMOND BEACH Ernest T.
Buchanan ID, non-resident tuition.
PASS A- GRILLE BEACH
Michael J. Furen, Law Center.
PENSACOLA Joseph W.
Durocher, Law Center.
SANFORD Stephen J. Pow Powell,
ell, Powell, Crandall Memorial Fund.
ST. PETERSBURG Fred Frederick
erick Frederick W. Daily, Law Center;
Richard V. Falcon, Law Center;
Gregory A. Presnell, Law Cen Center.
ter. Center.
TALLAHASSEE Martin S.
Turner, Law Center.
TAMPA Harry M. Root 111,
Law Center.
WEST PALM BEACH Chris Christopher
topher Christopher H. Cook, Law Center;
William C. Sherrill, Law Center.
WINTER HAVEN John G.
Pierce, Crandall Memorial Fund;
Wilfred K. Smith, Law Center.
OUT OF STATE
KANSAS, LAWRENCE Dud Dudley
ley Dudley D. Allen, Law Center and non nonresident

resident nonresident tuition.
KENTUCKY, LEXINGTON --
Robert E. Rawlins, non-resident
tuition.
MASSACHUSETTS, MARION--
William A. Patterson, non resi resident
dent resident tuition.
MICHIGAN, SPARTA Gordon
P. DeYoung, Law Center and
non-resident tuition.
MISSISSIPPI, McCOMB Clyde
D. Brown, Crandall Memorial
Fund.
NEW YORK, SCOTIA -- John J.
Callahan Jr., non-resident tuition.
OHIO, COLUMBUS Jon W.
Agee, non-resident tuition.
TENNESSEE, CLARKVILLE
Jimmy D. Syprett, non-resident
tuition.
Clipless I
Earrings I
Uni* bonds dip I
comfortably om C
year py lobos and
remain fa plan,
woar mom vttn
onythfof tvtry- esgpflljl I
wbtra. Gold plated I
or sitor plated.
vr iMr I
A and B stylos s3
C and D stylos MOO
actual size plushy^
fanklinilr]
.. M ffloum 4
College Shop I
Est. 193 ft

Beverage Men
To Point Out
Drink 'Evils'
TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI)
A statewide program to acquaint
Florida youth and their parents
with the dangers involved in vio violating
lating violating the state law against persons
under the age of 21 buying, drink drinking
ing drinking or even having alcoholic
beverages in their pQssession has
been announced by beverage direc director
tor director Ren Morris.
To dramatize the campaign, the
department will distribute in
October one million under understanding
standing understanding folders with a picture
and message from baseball great
Stan Musial warning a young person
could jeopardize his chances for
college, or a successful military
or business career because of a
juvenile record.
Morris said the problem of teen teenage
age teenage drinking is increasing all ovq£
the nation.
PATRONIZE
GATOR
ADVERTISERS
I HUCKLEBERRY FINN and
Tom Sawyer are easier when
you let Cliff's Notes be your
guide. Cliffs Notes expertly
summarize and explain the
plot and characters of more
than 125 major plays and
novels-including Shake Shakespeares
speares Shakespeares works. Improve your
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grades. Call on Cliffs Notes
for help in any
literature course.
125 Titles in allamong
them these favorites:
Hamlet Macbeth Scarlet Letter Tale I
of Two Cities Moby Dick Return of the I
Native The Odyssey Julius Caesar
Crime and Punishment The Iliad Great
Expectations Huckleberry Finn King
Henry I V PartJ Wuther.ng Heights King
and Prejudice Lord Jim
Othello Gulliver's Travels Lord of J
the Flies
$1 at your bookseller
Vv orwrite:
JUiffW,
CLIFF S NOTES. INC
JetMgfSUtiw,,liKHa,Nekr ttiQS |



Accident Report

iice the first of September 31
sic accidents 'have been
rted on the UF campus,
ree people received minor
ies in these mishaps but no
vas seriously hurt,
to damage estimates ran be beficial
ficial beficial Trouble
)NDON (UPI) An airplane
ying government officials
lie Spadedam rocket site was
yed half an hour Monday by
ae trouble.
le ranking passenger; Roy
ins, minister of aviation.

I You can date for less in Lee Leens.
(With the authority of the Leen-look,
you can convince her that going out... is out.)
m W
h ,ide int a p air
If of Lee Leens.
m B Take along your bar)jo.
Bf; mB : Youll have a captive
BpR- w i audience when she sees
mgjf. M mi Mm you in those low-riding,
Wm f ml f hip-hugging Leens. (They
mm>: I fc / really do something
mB .;0 B arrow-narrow legs give you
mg J B dash she never suspected,
mi m Jf and those git-along pockets
jl mi show youre a stickler for
' M I detail. Great way to date; no
Hpr I pain in the wallet. But, you
need the authority of Lee
HI I Leens to get away with it.
mm J Shown, Lee Leens in Lastic
I Stretch Denim, a blend of
m BE **'s 75% cotton and 25% nylon.
BB B| || Sanforized. In Wheat,
mm pf- ; A Blue Denim. $6.98.
||X Other Leens from
m Lee Leens
H. O. Lx Company, Inc., lUniw Ctty 41, Mo.

tween $25 and $325, totalling
$1,830, on the 15 accidents that
were investigated. The other
accidents were reported after the
cars left the scene and no investi investigations
gations investigations were made.
All except four of the investi investigated
gated investigated accidents involved two cars.
The unusual cases involved a three
car pile up, a bike running into a
car, and a pedestrian walking into
a car.
A large percentage of the acci accidents
dents accidents for the month involved parked
cars. Os the investigated accidents
the majority occurred before noon.
And, accidents were not prevalent
in any particular area.

B IZhwml BSHg,
FLORIDA FIELD STAGES: for skits at Gator Growl

Gator Growl Sound Effects:
Roar Os A Crowd, Echo

Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator,

By KEN GARST
Alligator Staff Writer
Breaking glass, roar of a crowd,
echo of a rick-shaw on a cobble
street, a Corvettes screaming
take-off. These are some of the
sound effects used by UF students
taping Gator Growl skits.
These sound effects are record recorded
ed recorded from albums of local radio
stations. Each station has from
20-50 of these records. There is
an index on each album describing
the type of sound each contains.
"Common sounds are the hard hardest
est hardest to find, said Randy Williams,
WUWU disc jockey. Sometimes
we have to do a lot of improvising
to find the proper sound effect.
For example, the roar of a crowd
actually is someone breathing into
a microphone. The sound of a heli helicopter
copter helicopter landing is produced by
switching a record turntable off
and taping it slowing down.
Skits are taped in sections. First
the dialogue is recorded. Then the
sound effects are taped and blended
into their proper places.
The hard part is not taping the
skit, but splicing and correcting
them, Williams said. He added
that it takes about five hobrs to
produce and tape each skit in its
Typewriters
AT KISERS
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
604 N. MAIN ST.
NEW OLYMPIAS
NEW PORTABLES
oMITH-CORONA electrics
UStD -All Otner Makes. Porta Portaoles,
oles, Portaoles, Manuals, Electrics.
Low Down Payments
And Monthly Terms.

If The Pin On Your Chest
SAYS YOU'RE IN ALPHA EPSILON PI, ALPHA
GAMMA RHO OR ALPHA TAU OMEGA OR
IF YOU'RE A STUDENT IN HEALTH RELATED
PROFESSIONS OR ARTS 4 SCIENCES THEN
THIS WEEK (THRU SATURDAY) IS WHEN YOU
SHOULD HAVE YOUR PICTURE TAKEN FOR
THE SEMINOLE.
lime: Monday thru Friday, 9:00 to 12:00; 1:00 to 5:00
Saturday 9:00 to I*oo
(All Sunday Appointments Cancelled. Previous Sunday Appoint Appointments,
ments, Appointments, Please Come Wednesday Instead.)
Dress: Men should wear a coat and tie. Women are requested
to wear a skirt and blouse as their pictures will
be taken in drapes.
Price: $1.50
IMPORTANT: No photographs will be in the yearbook unless
taken by the SEMINOLE photographer at this
time.

entirety. Each skit can only be six
minutes long. There is a point-a point-a-second
second point-a-second penalty deduction for each
second over the six minute
maximum.
Skits are judged on a point sys system,
tem, system, on the basis of: originality,
quality, humor, theme, and adapta adaptability
bility adaptability to production on Florida
Field.
Skits are taped because it makes
coordination between stage action
and sound easier. At Florida Field,
when something is spoken into a
microphone, the sound is trans transmitted
mitted transmitted through a series of
amplifiers until it reaches the
audience.
This creates a delay of approxi approximately
mately approximately two seconds.
Only five skits will appear in
Gator Growl. Selection of these
will take place Oct. 6 at tryouts
held in the Plaza of the Americas.
They will be the focal point of
Growl.
Parade Meet
Set Tonight
The winning of three trophies
in the Homecoming parade is
possible by entering a float and a
clown in the competition, according
to Hank Raattama, parade
chairman.
A meeting will be held tonight
at 7 p.m. in 324 Florida Union.
This meeting will also be the
deadline for entering in the parade.
Help will be given in ideas,
and materials at the meeting, and
the general rules will be explained.
We have had good participation
from outside sources so far, but
we need more student help,
Raattama commented.

Page 11



Page 12

\, The Florida Alligator/ Thursday/ Sept. 30 / 1965

Ag Enrollment Highest In History

L |
|d^
BUILDING OA: temporary 1 fora long time
Slowly-But-Surely Dying:
Temporary Buildings

The temporary frame buildings on the UF campus
are a slowly-but-surely dying breed, according to
Arnold F. Butt, consulting architect for the
University.
As the Universitys building program expands,
many of the green frame structures which date from
World War II are being removed from campus. Their
removal is coming about either because their loca location
tion location is taken up by the new structures or because the
new buildings replace them in use.
Flavet I, a complex of green frames lived in by
married students, was removed from campus because
Its location is the site for the new student union
building presently under construction, Butt said.
Permanent housing facilities for married students
were recently completed at another location on
campus.
Most of the temporary buildings were given to the
University by the Federal Government after World
War 11.
Butt pointed out that many college campuses in the
United States are dotted with these wooden structures.
They ortginally were on armed forces bases built
during the war but were turned over to the schools
by the Government when the military installations
were deactivated/ he said. The temporary buildings
at the UF came from Camp Blanding, located be between
tween between Gainesville and Jacksonville. u

UF Infirmary Gets
Contraceptive Grant

The UF infirmary has been
awarded a research grant worth
Gargoyle Society
Officers Elected
The Gargoyle Honor Society, of
the College of Architecture and
Fine Arts, has elected officers
for the fall trimester.
Those elected are the following:
Don Duer, president; John Newlin,
vice president; Roger Noppe, sec secretary;
retary; secretary; Milo Balm, treasurer; and
Marc Treib, pledge master.

$9,600 by a pharmaceutical con concern
cern concern for the study on oral
* contraceptive agents in married
student wives.
News of the grant was announced
by Dr. William Hall, director of
the student health.
This is the first research grant
that has ever been awarded to the
Department of Student Health,
said Dr. Hall, except for the
recent mental health grant repor reported
ted reported earlier this trimester.

One of the wooden structures, however, the music
building, located next to the infirmary, dates back
to the 19205. A new music building is scheduled for
construction within the next few years the engineer
said. The old building will probably be torn down or
removed then.
When asked about the fate of the wooden buildings
after removal from the campus, Butt said that in
most cases they become the property of the con contractor
tractor contractor who removes them.
The contractor usually puts them up foi* sale.
Unfortunately, said Butt, some have beenbought
by local people, moved to nearby locations, and
turned into apartments for rental tp students.
Many of these apartments are in poor condition.
We usually dont move the temporary buildings
from location to location on campus/Butt continued,
because concrete foundations for them costs be between
tween between SISOO and S2OOO, too large a sum for a
temporary structure.
He said, however, that some were moved and used
for storage areas.
Eventually, when the construction program of the
University is completed, all the wooden buildings will
be removed, Butt said. Until that time, though, they
will be used for administration and faculty offices,
class rooms, dormitories or for any other purpose
arising on the University which is cramped for space.

FUNLAND
AMUSEMENT
CENTER
WHERE STUDENTS
MEET FOR RECREATION
GAINESVILLE'S
LARGEST SELECTION
OF GAMES
1011 W. University Ave.
2 Blocks From Campus

11 Per Cent Over Last Year

Greater opportunities for
higher-paying jobs in Florida
agriculture have pushed
enrollment in the College of
Agriculture past the 500 mark
the highest in UF history.
Now numbering 532, agricultural
students have increased at a faster
rate than the entire UF enrollment,
reports Agriculture Dean Marvin
A. Brooker.
Agricultural enrollment is up
11 per cent over last year and 60
per cent over 1959. Brooker
attributes the increase to an influx
of junior college transfers and
greater demand for graduate level
training in agricultural sciences.
A farm background is no
longer essential to training for
careers in agriculture. Agricul Agricultures
tures Agricultures scientific and business
orientation have brought high
school and junior college grad graduates
uates graduates from urban areas into the
Elephanf Snack
SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) When
a Motor Vehicle Department clerk
asked Loren Furness why he
needed a new drivers license,
he replied that an elephant had
eaten the old one.
Noticing the clerks mystified
expression, Furness explained that
he was a keeper at the San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco Zoo and had dropped his
wallet in the pachyderm area.
An elephant named May snapped
it up, and ate it.

No
man
is alone
Nfor long
Din Paris.
BHB Not in a Paris Club Stripe belt, anyway.
g The colors catch the chicks eyes. The
EH masculine cowhide trim does the rest. Theyre
bold beltslike the women who admire them.
s3.sotakesonehome.
a regulation-size(22"x3 Vi "xVi ")hard
H|B (ouch!) maple fraternity paddle with a leather
B£B thong. Beautifully grained and finished.
Decorate it, hang it up or keep classmates in line
with it! Shipped postpaid. Write: Paris Belts,
PO. Box 3836, Chicago, Illinois 60654.
HS Please indicate your college or university.
nuns' BELTS
Kgfl AVAILABLE AT THESE CAMPUS STORES:
BB WOODROW STORE FOR MEN
Big Central Plaza Shopping Censer

picture, Brooker added.
Enrollment in the School of
Forestry also hit an all-time high
with an increase of almost 50
per cent over last year, according
to Director John L, Gray.

Nicaraguans Ask
Dr. York Study
The Nicaraguan government has
asked Dr. E. T. York, Jr., provost
of the UF Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences, to head a
comprehensive study of the
countrys agricultural programs.
Facing a decline of agriculture
services and urgent need for
trained technicians, Nicaraguan
officials have requested Yorks
assistance in evaluating resources
and recommending a morfr
effective organization of the
Nicaraguan agricultural ministry.
Dr. Hugh Popenoe, director of
the UF Center for Tropical Agri Agriculture,
culture, Agriculture, will accompany Provost
York in conferences with ministry
of agriculture and other
Nicaraguan government officials.
Under the sponsorship of the
United States Agency for Inter International
national International Development (AID), York
and Popenoe will make recom recommendations
mendations recommendations for the organization
and development of agricultural
research, extension and education
for Nicaragua.



Accounting Meet
Will Open Today
The 16th annual Graduate Accounting Conference on the UF campus
begins today at 6 p.m. in the Student Service Center.
The three-day meeting, sponsored by the Florida Institute of
Certified Public Accountants (FICPA), UF College of Business
Administration's Department of Accounting and Beta Alpha Psi
accounting fraternity, will host about 200 students, faculty members
and certified public accountants. Dr. W. E. Stone, chairman of the
Department of Accounting, is coordinating the conference.
A welcome address by Eric N. Melgren, president of Beta Alpha
Psi, and speeches by Mark Eastland Jr., CPA from Tampa; Lee
McGhan of Ft. Myers and Daniel Norris, CPA with Haskins and Sells
of Miami, open the yearly gathering of graduates and students
specializing in general CPA practice.

l YOUR HOME-OWNED, HOME-OPERATED STORE
ll M~m T'* 14 SMMMR
II I s "i"
111 SwEareS

I Alumni Bosses
| Coming Home
Presidents of 42 UF Alumni
Association clubs will gather on
the campus Saturday for the eighth
annual Club Presidents Recogni Recognition
tion Recognition Day luncheon at 11:45 a.m.
at the Student Service Center.
The group includes 37 clubs in
Florida and five from out of state--
Atlanta, Ga.; New Orleans, La.;
New York, N.Y.; Savannah, Ga.;
and Washington D.C.
Nelson narris Jr. of Jackson Jacksonville.
ville. Jacksonville. president of the Alumni
Association, university President
J. Wayne Reitz and Ernest R.
Currie, president of the Greater
Daytona Beach Alumni Club, will
offer brief remarks during the
luncheon.

? Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965, The Florida Alligator/

Chamber Series
Opens Sunday
The UFs annual Chamber Music Series Sunday afternoon musical
concerts begins Sunday in the P. K. Yonge Laboratory School
Auditorium at 4 p.m.
The duo of Willard Brask on the piano and Robert Schieber on the
viola will present varied selections, including Veracinis Largo
in B Minor," Brahms Sonata in F Minor, and StamitzSonata
in B Flat.
Violist Victor Stern and guitarist Juan Mercadal of the University
of Miami will appear here Oct. 17, followed by the Florida String-
Quartet on Oct. 31 and a sonata recital Nov. 14 by Marie rfenderson.
Each of the concerts, sponsored by the Universitys Department
of Music, is open to the public free of charge.

National
Defense
Lectures
A series of weekly lectures
sponsored by Medical Education
for National Defense (MEND) is
under way at the UFs J. Hlllls
Miller Health Center.
The MEND lectures, designed to
improve training in military and
disaster medicine, began last week
and will continue through Nov. 16.
Dr. Hamilton B. Webb, an Air
Force surgeon, and Lt. Col.
Richard Coppedge, an Army
surgeon were the first two
speakers. Dr. Max Klinghoffer,
consultant to the office of the
Surgeon General of the United
States, will discuss Community
Aspects of Disaster Planning on
Tuesday.
Other specters will Include Col,
Louis J. Hackett Jr., medical
advisor of the Office of Civil
Defense; Dr. Haven M. Perkins;
Dr. H. L. Cromroy; Dr. Charles
F. Eno; Dr. Charles E. Fritz,
disaster research consultant to
the Air ForcefOffice of Scientific
Research; Dr. Robert C. Rendt Rendtorff,
orff, Rendtorff, professor of preventive
medicine of the University of
Tennessee Department of Medi Medicine,
cine, Medicine, and Dr. Myrdn W. Wheat
Jr., associate professor of sur surgery
gery surgery and chief of thoracic and
cardiovascular surgery at the UF
College of Medicine.
MEND lectures are planned at
7:30 a.m. each Tuesday in Room
H-611 of the J.Hillis Miller Health
Center.
King Named
Hillis Miller
Fund Man
Howard E. King, assistant to
Provost Samuel Martin, has been
named chairman of the J. Hillis
Miller Health Center Division for
the 1966 Gainesville United Fund
Campaign.
This will be the second year
for King as chairman of the Health
Center Division, which contributed
106 per cent of its assigned quota
last year under his coordination
and chairmanship.
King said there is never any
problem selling United Fund
at the Health Center. It Is natural
that the Health Center, because
of its very character and purpose,
should assist other agen agencies
cies agencies devoted to the welfare of
the community and its people,
he said.
All divisions of the University,
Including the Health Center, will
commence their United Fund cam campaigns
paigns campaigns throughout the campus next
Monday.

Page 13



Graves Worries About Bengal Aerials

With a noted strong defense the
Louisiana State football team is
coming to Florida Field Saturday,
but Florida Coach Ray Graves is
worried about the Tigers offense,
and particularly their passing.
LSU has always had a good
running game which features backs
who run hard and are difficult to
bring down, said Graves Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. But this team has that

Mollenkopf
Gets UPI
Coach Award
LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI) Years
ago he earned the nickname Jack
The Ripper for his teams defen defensive
sive defensive prowess, but Jack Mollenkopf
remains an advocate of the old
adage that offense is the best de defense.
fense. defense.
He played it to the hilt on both
accounts last Saturday and when
the dust cleared from the turf of
Ross Stadium, Purdue had snared
pulsating 25-21 triumph over Notre
Dame.
The victory not only catapulted
the Big Ten Boilermakers into the
No. 1 spot in the United Press
International ratings but also earn earned
ed earned Jack Mollenkopf coach-of-the coach-of-theweek
week coach-of-theweek honors.
The stocky Mollenkopf, in his
tenth year at the helm of the often oftencalled
called oftencalled Spoilermakers, was
quick to give the credit to his
assistants and players who got
themselves up mentally for the
classic battle.
Be sure and give the credit to
Bob Demoss and Len Jardine,
he said. They ran our offense
and planned the passing. And Ned
Maloney did the scouting.
After viewing films of the Notre
Dame-California season opener,
Mollenkopfs sharp eyes analyzed
the Irish defense and tried to pick
out a few soft spots.
Notre Dame is big and has a
fine ball club, but we thought we
could throw into the flats, Mollen Mollenkopf
kopf Mollenkopf explained.
Mollenkopf is a proven past
master of rock-and-sock foot football,
ball, football, with emphasis on fun fundamentals.
damentals. fundamentals.

'65 Swimmers Good: Harlan

UFs 1966 swimming team will
be out to earn its tenth consecutive
Southeastern Conference title.
Head swim coach Bill Harlan
already has his charges preparing
for the upcoming Spring season.
I have the boys working hard
oto Land drills, weight lifting, and
water work dally," said the gravel
voiced coach. With few excep exceptions,
tions, exceptions, everyone kept in good shape
over the summer," related Harlan.
The swimming mentor explained
how he eocouragec competitive
swimming Ut r team members dur during
ing during the summer. Harlan felt that
the state of Fiona* oilers as good
a summer swimming program as
any other state. Including Califor California,
nia, California, I feel that the boys must
compete year round against good
competition in order to improve,"
he explained.
Harlan expressed that he felt
the hardest thing the Gators would
have to do this year would be to
beat F. S. U.
F. S. U. will be our toughest,
match this year," said Coach Har Harland.
land. Harland. It's been three years since
we heat Florida State all three
times that we met them.

plus a sound passing game that it
has lacked in the past.
Their sophomore quarterback
(Nelson) Stokley looks real good
and he has a passing record of nine
completions in 13 attempts for
133 yards and two touchdowns
which isnt bad whoever you are.
Besides this the Tigers
are getting exceptional blocking in

The Florida Alligator^

\, The Florida Alligator/ Thursday, Sept. 30/ 1965

Page 14

How It Looks To The Center

Wm Wr
JH FPB s- m

"After Floridas unhealthy
showing against our arch-rival last
year, we would like to help even
up the record this year."
With eleven returning lettermen
this year, and some "fair swim swimmers
mers swimmers from last years freshman
team, we have a very promising
season coming up," said Harlan.
Harlan explained how Captain
Charlie King and consistent win winners
ners winners Tom Dioguardi and Blanchard
Tua! would be three major factors
lor the expected success of the
tea to.
Charlie, Tom, and Blanchard
should help us a great deal/ stated
the Gator coach. iThey will surely
be among those considered for All-
American honors," he added.
Disciplinary and academic
problems robbed us from having
an outstanding medley relay team
coming 19 from last years fresh freshmln
mln freshmln squad/ complained Harlan.
GATOR ADS SELL SELLGATOR
GATOR SELLGATOR ADS SELL SELLGATOR
GATOR SELLGATOR ADS SELL-

the line which makes the offensive
attack that much more effective.
Besides passing the ball, Stokley
has run 17 times and gained 122
yards. Other strong runners in
the Tiger backfield include Full Fullback
back Fullback Don Schwab who averages
5.8 yards per carry, and tailback
Joe Labruzzo who has carried
14 times for 70 yards.

GOAL ATTEMPT: Trammel, Preston Get Set

But, we will still be strong,"
he added.
This years swim team faces
tough SEC competition from Geor Georgia
gia Georgia and Alabama. Also, independent
teams such as Georgia Tech, Mia Miami,
mi, Miami, and North Carolina State will
keep the Gators busy.
However, as Coach Harlan put
it. _"F, S. U. is the big one."
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Their big wingback, Billy Mas Masters,
ters, Masters, has only run the ball five
times, said Graves. But these
runs have been for rough yardage
in tight situations.
LSU has always been tough
because of its defense and now it
has an offense, too. We knew they
could run before, but this passing
is another story.

SPORTS

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Schwab has been the big runner
against the Gators in the past.
The fullback gained over 200 yards
rushing against Florida the two
times he has faced the Gators.
He scored both touchdowns in the
Tigers 14-0 win in Gainesville
in 1963, and last year he picked
up over 130 yards rushing against
Florida.

Giants Falter,
Fall V/2 Back
SAN FRANCISCO(UPI)~ Flame
throwing Bob Gibson, who is paid
primarily to pitch, handed the
San Francisco Giants pennant
hopes another shock Wednesday
wherF he crashed the first grand
slam homer of his career to in insure
sure insure the St. Louis Cardinals an
8-6 victory. The Giants gamely
rallied for six runs in the ninth
inning.
It marked the sixth loss in eight
contests for the Giants as they
fell to 1 1/2 games behind the
Los Angeles Dogers, who took
over the league lead Tuesday night
and face Cincinnati Wednesday.'
Gibson, now 19-12, exploded a
delevery by relief pitcher Gaylord
Perry over the left centerfield
fence in the eighth inning with
three on after pinch-hitting Bob
Skinner intentionally was walked.
That gave the Cards an 8-0
margin and Gibson entered the
ninth riding on a two hit shut shutout.
out. shutout.
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Bengals Favored By 2;
Michigan 6 Over Dogs

NEW YORK (UPI) The odds oddsmakers
makers oddsmakers figure the top-ranked col college
lege college football teams can breathe
easily this weekend.
Purdue, Texas, Nebraska and
Arkansas-the first four in the
latest United Press International
rankingsare heavy favorites.
Ninth-ranked Notre Dame and
10th-ranked Southern California
also are prohibitive choices, in indicating
dicating indicating that this Saturday may
be the easiest of the season for
the ranking powers.
The roughest hurdle, according
to the point spread, is faced by
sixth-ranked Louisiana State, a
slim two-point favorite over Flo Florida.
rida. Florida. Michigan, the No. 5 team,
is liked by eight over upstart
Georgia and both Michigan State,
No. 7, and Kentucky, No. 8, are
six-point choices over Illinois and
Auburn, respectively.
Purdue, rated No. 1 is a solid
15 point selection over Southern
Methodist. Runnerup Texas rates
19 over Indiana, third-ranked Neb Nebraska
raska Nebraska is favored by 20 over lowa
State and Arkansas, fourth in the
standings, is regarded 13 points
better than Texas Christian. Notre
Dame, No. 9, is favored by 17
over Northwestern and 10th 10thranked
ranked 10thranked Southern Cgl. is picked by
12 over Oregon State.
The best games this weekend
apparently will be intersectional
battles.
Missouri, one of the favorites
for the Big Eight title, is a one
point pick over Minnesota of the
Big 10. Another Big 10 team,
phlo State, is rated even with
Washington and West Virginia is

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I walls jus 1 full of the bes 1 lookin' guys and gals you ever saw. Os 1
I course they're orderin' their SEMINOLES!!...every day from 8:30 1
I to 5 at the student center and the library. Why, you don't think 1
I all those lovely people would pass up the chance to see their sweet I
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a two-point pick over arch rival
Pittsburgh.
Other games:
The EastBrown 1 over Penn Pennsylvania;
sylvania; Pennsylvania; Princeton 13 over Col Columbia;
umbia; Columbia; Dartmouth 4 over Holy
Cross; Penn State 7 over UCLA;
Army 1 over Boston College; Col Colgate
gate Colgate 6 over Yale.
The SouthNorth Carolina 10
over Virginia; Virginia Tech 7
over William & Mery; Clemson
6 over Georgia Tech; Vanderbilt
6 over Wake Forest; Alabama 8
over Mississippi; South Carolina
5 over North Carolina State.
The Midwest lowa 7 over Wis Wisconsin;
consin; Wisconsin; Colorado 4 over Kansas

Texas Western Tops
Nation In Offense

NEW YORIT(UPI) Texas
Western, overlooked by the pre preseason
season preseason prognosticators, finds
itself in unfamiliar territory today
leading all major colleges in total
offense.
In two games so far this season,
Texas Western has knocked off
North Texas State and New Mexico
by scores of 66-15 and 35-14,
respectively.
The Texas school has racked
up 1018 yards in two outings this
season, all but 87 of them coming
on passes, according to official
statistics released today by the
NCAA Service Bureau.
Texas Western's total of 931
yards also tops the major colleges
in passing offense.

State.
The SouthwestStanford 16 over
Air Force; Tulsa 3 over Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma State; Duke 3 over Rice;
Miami Fla. 7 over Tulane; Texas
Tech 6 over Texas A& M; Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma 7 over Navy.
The WestCalifornia 8 over
Kansas.
The pros:
National Football League--
Clevela..J Cover Philadelphia; New
York Pittsburgh, even; Baltimore
13 over San Francisco; Detroit
7 over Washington; Green Bay
12 over Chicago; Minnesota 4 over
Los Angeles.

Nebraska holds down the top
spot in rushing offense with 642
yards in two games. Notre Dame
has ground out 622 yards on the
groundgood for second place.
Dartmouth leads the major col colleges
leges colleges in total defense and rushing
defense. After one game against
New Hampshire, Dartmouth has
yielded a total of 102 yards against
both passing rushing. Dartmouth's
rushing defense is ever more
impressive, having held New
Hampshire to minus 38 yards on
the ground.
Toledo is in second place in total
defense, having yielded 223 yards
in two games, while Utah State
holds down the No. 2 spot in rushing
defense, yielding only 39 yards in
two games.

Thursday, Sept. 30, 1965/ The Florida Alligator/

BRUCE
i >

ALLIGATOR COLUMNIST

Some students still use cheat sheets; some students rids the
horse* (the student in front of him); some lie when they sign
the honor pledge, but Florida athletes call on Dr. Edmund Holden.
Dr. Holden is Floridas academic adviser to athletes on scholar scholarships
ships scholarships and has the job of advising athletes on a course of study.
He also has complete charge of the athletic tutoring program.
As some athletes explain it depends on who you are and how
your doing as to whether you take advantage of the helping academic
hand.
Holden is in charge of tutoring in English, and'he gets other
professors to tutor in other subjects. Sometimes if there is a strong
enough demand a professor will tutor a whole class.
IF AN athlete is passing and doesnt want to take the tutoring
offered he doesnt have to, but sometimes an athlete will be ordered
to get tutored in a subject he is having trouble with.
Usually nobody says anything if you miss the tutoring unless you
start to fall down in a course, said one Florida football player.
Few Gator athletes fail, however, to take advantage of the free
lessons.
Holden came to Florida in 1957 and joined the faculty as an assistant
professor of English. He took over the job of Athletic Counselor
in 1958 and is still in the English Department.
Besides working with the on their schedules and tutoring
them on different classes, the English professor keeps up with the
progress of the athletes in the classroom just as Coach Ray Graves
does on the practice field.
Both men have probably faced many problems this week. Instructors
are just beginning to realize that this is the fourth week of the
trimester and they havent given an exam so Holden has probably
been questioned by more than one stumped Gator athlete and
Graves is faced with Louisiana State which is one of the roughest
exams the Florida football team will attempt to pass the whole season.
MANY TIMES a student will do bad on a professor's first exam
because he doesnt know what to expect, but will bounce back with a
high mark on the second try.
Florida took its first Southeastern Conference team last Saturday
and failed, but now it knows what to expect from league teams this
year.
Graves has been watching his team carefully this week, and he is
satisfied that the players are doing their homework, but study doesnt
mean that the necessary facts have been learned.
No test taker knows if hes memorized the right things until he
sees the test, but Graves hopes his team gets an**A this weekend.
Wages Likes Playing Home;
Thinks Spurrier Is Best

Harmon Wages is UFs second
string quarterback. But he proved
to Gator fans against Northwestern
that hell probably have something
more than second string success
on this years Gator team.
An All-American quarterback
from Robert E. Lee High School in
Jacksonville, Wages demonstrated
his natural running ability by mak making
ing making two thrilling runs for the season
opener against Northwestern Uni University,
versity, University,
Wages, 19, 6-2,198-pound signal
caller originally didnt plan to play
in the game. But I k"ew when the
score was 24-0 he tad to put the
scrubs in somet 1 ne, he said.
A "sophomore playing his first
varsity game, Wages said, I
wasnt nervous because I knew I
wouldnt get to play much. He
mentioned that the only thing he
was worried about was fumbling.
Describing the Northwestern
team, Wages said they werent in
very good shape because of the hot
weather. They were breathing
hard and dragging around, he add added.
ed. added. Wages was also quick to point
out that the Wildcats were a clean cleanplaying
playing cleanplaying team.
He said Florida's line was
superior to Northwesterns des despite
pite despite the Wildcats having a 15-pound
per man weight advantage.
Our line had more hustle,
Wages emphasized.
Commenting on the difference
between he and first string quar quarterback
terback quarterback Steve Spurrier, Wages
said, I Just think he is a better
quarterback.
Wages thinxs he needs to im improve
prove improve on his play selection before
presenting any kind of challenge
for the number one quarterback
spot.

Dudley

Has Wages ever hoped to receive
recognition as an All-SEC or All-
American collegiate player?
Yeah, but Im dreaming, he
said.
Wages said he likes to play at
Florida Field because the spirit
displayed by the student body will
pep anybody up.
I like that*, he said, I like a
lot of spirit. It makes the weekend
better and next week easier.
Does he ever think aboqt getting
hurt In a game?
All the time, he said. The one
thing he is sure to do is get out of
the way of the big guys.
Lv
! HARMON WAGES:
Gators Second Uuartertxjck

Page 15

vdjjlEL



, The Florida Alligator Thursday, Sept. 30/ 1965

Page 16


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72
2wHHMMSi ;
Larry Gagner
LARRY GAGNER . Defensive Middle Guard ... 6-3 ... 246
.. Sr. .. Daytona Beach, Fla. ... 21 years old .. Two
letters . One of the most heralded all-around athletes in Florida
prep history, he was all-state in football, basketball and baseball at
Daytona Seabreeze . All-SEC offensive guard last fall . Moved
to middle guard to bolster sagging defense in spring and he responded
with excellent effort . Named SECs top defensive lineman inpre inpreseason
season inpreseason poll of league coaches . Extremely fast, he runs 40 in
4.75, fastest time of Gator linemen and faster than many backs .
Loves contact and is a reckless, aggressive football player . Will
be one of the top draft choices in pro football next December, scouts
report.
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